• The Cathedral Group from the Teton Park Road

    Grand Teton

    National Park Wyoming

There are park alerts in effect.
show Alerts »
  • Seasonal road closures in effect

    Seasonal road closures are in effect for motorized vehicles. The Teton Park Road is closed from the Taggart Lake Trailhead to the Signal Mountain Lodge. The Moose-Wilson Road is closed from the Granite Canyon Trailhead to the Death Canyon Road. More »

  • Avalanche hazards exist in the park

    Avalanche hazards exist in the park, especially in mountain canyons and on exposed slopes. A daily avalanche forecast can be found at www.jhavalanche.org or by calling (307) 733-2664. More »

  • Bears emerging from hibernation

    Bears are beginning to emerge from hibernation. Travel in groups of three of more, make noise and carry bear spray. Visitors must stay at least 100 yards from bears. More »

Video Rivers

Snapshot of the Video River film, showing reflection of mountain man walking beside the Snake River

Snapshot of the Video Rivers film, showing the reflection of a mountain man walking along the Snake River.



The Grand Teton National Park Video Rivers are a series of high definition films projected from the floor of the Craig Thomas Discovery and Visitor Center. The Rivers symbolize a key feature of Grand Teton National Park, the Snake River, while providing unique perspectives on the park and its central themes. A nature soundtrack complements the scenes, while bird's eye views and other unique camera angles provide a shifting, uplifting view of the mountains and valley, as dynamic as the park itself.

View the Video Rivers online: www.grandtetonpark.org/video_rivers_s/71.htm.

You can also purchase this unique high definition film from our partner, Grand Teton Association.

Or experience this unique multimedia presentation in person at the Craig Thomas Discovery and Visitor Center in Moose, Wyoming.

Did You Know?

Tetons from the north, photo by Erin Himmel

Did you know that a large fault lies at the base of the Teton Range? Every few thousand years earthquakes up to a magnitude of 7.5 on the Richter Scale signal movement on the Teton fault, lifting the mountains skyward and hinging the valley floor downward.